Along with being a pledge to spend the rest of your life with someone else, a marriage is the beginning of a serious legal and economic relationship. At our office, we guide our clients through the planning process of a premarital agreement so they can focus on planning the rest of the wedding. Designing a proper prenuptial agreement requires careful consideration of the couple’s finances and property. Whether you are a young couple or an older millionaire, a prenuptial agreement can save you many headaches and give you peace of mind.
For a consultation with a New Jersey and New York pre-nuptial agreement attorney, contact us today.
As the laws of equitable distribution grow more complex, it becomes more important for your prenuptial agreement to be prepared by an experienced New Jersey prenuptial agreement attorney.
During your prenuptial agreement planning, we will cover a wide array of issues, including:
- Will my business and home become marital property after the marriage?
- Why shouldn’t I just use one of the do-it-yourself prenuptial agreements I found online?
- What can my prenuptial agreement cover?
- Can I get a postnuptial agreement?
Whether you are a year away from being married or you are already married, it is never too early to begin speaking about how you and your spouse will handle some of these issues.
For a consultation with a New Jersey or New York prenuptial agreement attorney, call us today.
Protect your Business Interest with a Prenuptial Agreement
If either you or your fiancé owns a business, consider speaking to a New Jersey prenuptial agreement lawyer about entering into a premarital agreement that addresses the ownership of the business. At our office, we have experience in preparing prenuptial agreements that protect the business interests of our clients during the marriage.
For a consultation with a New Jersey or New York Premarital Agreement Lawyer, please contact us.
A prenuptial agreement can do many things for your business, including:
- Specifying how the business interest you owned before the marriage will be kept separate from the marital property;
- Specifying how your family business will remain with your family in the event that you pass away or get divorced;
- Assuring your business partners that they will retain control of your business if you pass away, become disabled or divorced;
- Giving you peace of mind that any increase in value of your business during the marriage will not be considered marital property;
- Ensuring that if your spouse’s business grows during the course of the marriage, you will receive a fair share for that growth.